Although some American and Canadian writers consider the genre with blondes and blondes, most people use blonde for all purposes – for example, it`s not the joke that`s blonde, but the main character who`s a blonde. It means it`s a “blonde joke” or a “blonde joke” depending on the sex. If you do not know if it is a male or a woman and you want to follow the French rule: the male reigns. A blonde girl read in serious and shy tones the minutes of the previous meeting. He was a blond teenager, blue-eyed, chelyted, with a strange mouth that seemed to change between seriousness and pleasure. Thanks for the clarification, if used as an adjective. I`ve done wrong all the way through the secret of the murder I`m writing. It`s time for machining. Thank you.
From Blont of Lower Lower Saxony, medieval blond Latin, Germanic. Most French adjectives are plural by adding to the singular form of the adjective (male or female) -s: blond (female singular blonde, male plural blondes, female plural blondes) The little blond-haired boy climbed forward and attracted several dogs near Selwyn`s tibia. These British publications take sex into account when using blond and blond: in a woman with blond hair. And I don`t care what the French say, I`m going to spell blond, as I ask, sorry lol. Sean, I was all with you on using the blonde, but then you had to turn into a political douchebag. If we wanted political rhetoric (no matter how much you think it`s you), we`d be hanging out at political forums and not here. Some names that keep their sex have survived in English, such as the word blond, which comes from the word “blund” of the former Frenchwoman. It literally means “a color halfway between golden chestnut and light chestnut.” “Blund” will typically come from the Latin word “blundus,” which was a vulgar pronunciation of the Latin “flavus,” which means “yellow.” The French origin of the word “blonde” is the way we get the “e” added at the end when we use the female form. “Blond” first appeared in English around 1481 and was reintroduced later in the 17th century; And since then, has gradually replaced the term “just” in English to describe yellow hair. “Blond” is not the only hair color to have alternative spellings depending on whether it is male or female hair. The word “brunet” also shares this distinction. Spelling is “brunet” when referring to a man`s hair, and “brunette” when referring to a woman`s hair.
I am not sure. I mean, when are blonde jokes about men? (You should be. Perhaps because it is used as an adjective, it should be “blonde,” not for any sexist reason. Your best bet is probably to stop saying it. 🙂 (Note that there is also an accent tomb above the first – in the female form of this adjective) Some African and Aboriginal languages have up to 20 sexes or nominatory classes that all trigger different chords in the associated words. The second sex of Ngangikururrunggurr, an Aboriginal language spoken in northwestern Australia, is specifically for gun hunting, and the ninth is reserved for dogs.